When we call late-term abortion ‘extreme,’ we imply that there is a more moderate abortion position, something more palatable; this is not true.
The Trump administration’s instruction to strike references to ‘sexual reproductive health’ and clearly define ‘gender’ terms at the UN makes sense for U.S. foreign policy.
Long-acting reversible contraceptives might not be the godsend that people keep claiming––especially if doctors aren’t informing their patients properly.
Leana Wen is pushing the same propaganda that her Planned Parenthood predecessor Cecile Richards did, doubling down on the ‘abortion is health care’ meme.
When Roe v. Wade is finally overturned, the matter will be left to the states. Some states will ban the practice, and more will follow suit.
If organizers want to talk about reproductive rights, they need to address the widespread but completely neglected issue of pregnancy loss.
Danish researchers have found there are approximately 13 additional breast cancer cases for every 100,000 women who use hormonal contraception for one year.
The pill was introduced nearly 60 years ago. Why are we only now beginning to document some of hormonal birth control’s serious side-effects?
I wonder if the women using the #Fight4BirthControl hashtag understand how the contraception mandate works. Or how insurance works. Or birth control itself, for that matter.
Hundreds of children may owe their lives to a promising new medical protocol called abortion reversal, which may increase in demand due to the new ten-week abortion pill.
Authentic reproductive health care should safeguard the lives of the most vulnerable women and children by ensuring that it is safe both to give birth and to be born.
If I, a ‘grandmotherly,’ post-abortive woman, could speak to Kristof’s 17-year-old girl, I would tell her this: If you are being coerced, abused, molested, or raped, I can get help for you.
What matters most to feminist progressives is the need to help women keep their ‘uteruses as vacant as Antonin Scalia’s Supreme Court seat.’
Given what we now know about the health dangers of hormonal birth control, making it available without a prescription is a troubling public health policy driven by politics, not science.
It’s easy to dismiss these side effects as trivial, and to laugh at men for being weaklings. But the potential side effects were dangerous, and women should not accept them, either.
Women are not born broken. Our bodies are burdensome in certain respects, but some burdens are worth carrying. That’s the truth about natural family planning.
In the case of no disease, prescribing chemicals with side effects and long-term health risks would be considered inexcusable by any medical standard. Except if it’s birth control.
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